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Volume XXVIL Number 22,
Play-Off Game 3-1
At Wallace Tues.
The Indians of (Perquimans
High School gained one lap to
ward the Eastern title in the!
State Class AA baseball play
off Tuesday . night toy defeating;
, Wallace-Rose Hill by a 3-1
count.. . .
On Thursday night of - this
week: the Indians . will tangle
I with Wallace-Rose Hill on th?
' A Hertford diamond. The game
time is : eight o'clock.-
Pete "Hunter, ace " of" Mic 'Per-
quimans pitching staff turned in
another superb performance. He
Hnttn tl.t fnitH 1.14b ..rlVt.il-. .!! 1 n
out 14 batsmen. The Indians
committed three errors. : Hunt
er, walked one man. Moore,
pitching for Wallace-Rose Hill,
gave up four hits and walked six
Indians and fanned 13.
Wallace-Rose Hill scored its
single run in the second inning
when Revenbark singled, stole
second and third base and was
squeezed home. ;
Perquimans knotted the score
in the third When Fowler walk-j
cd, Hunter walked and Johnny
Winslow singled to score Fowler, j
In the fourth inning Perquim
ans scored its winning runs when
Tilley walked followed by a sin
gle by Chesson. With Tilley on
second and Chesson on first the
Wallace catcher made a wild
throw to the pitcher and Tilley
streaked for home. On the play
at home base Tilley scored when
the Wallace catcher lost the ball
and meanwhile Chesson, running
hard came home from first base.
' Coach Ike Perry reported Wed
nesday 'that the Indians are in
good condition and hopeful they
can cop the Eastern title in ithe
game 'here Thursday night. In
case of a Perquimans loss a third
game will be played in Green
ville on a date to be announced.
The flayofr for fi"e Stte '2"-AT
title will take place next week.
This Week s
More than 600,000 voters cast
ballots in the state primary
election last Saturday but re
maining unsettled are the nom
inations for the office of Gov
ernor and Lieutenant Governor.
A second primary will be held
June 25 for a run-off between
Terry Sanford and Beverly Lake
for Governor and there may be
a run-off for the office of Lieu
tenant Governor between Phil
pot and Hcnkel.
The Memorial Day 500 auto
race in Indianapolis was marred
this week when two persons
were killed and about 40 were
injured when a scaffold holding
the spectators toppled off a, bed
of a truck. The spectators had
rented seating space on the scaf
fold to seoure a better view of
the race. ;
Allen Dulles, director of Cen-
tial Intelligence, refused to re
veal to a Congressional com
mittee this week the mission, of
- the U2 plane which was recent
ly downed in Russia. The com
mittee, meeting in secret, gav
out little facts following the
session with Mr. Dulles' but Sen
ator Fulbright told reporters the
committee was not trying to
place blame for the incident but
merely sought information.
Russia announced Monday in
structions have been issued to
' its rocket crews to strike at any
base from which spy planes may
? take off in the future for flights
j over Soviet territory!. The U., S.
has announced suspension of
plane flights for that purpose.1'
; President Eisenhower is sche-
duled to leave Washington June
. 12 for a tour of several Far
Eastern countries, including Ja
l pun, Philippines, Korea and For
" mosa. He will also visit Hawaii
! and Alaska while on tour. ;
; ACC GRADUATE
Among the graduates receiving
degrees from Attontic Christian
College this year was Deri Gray
Winslow of Belvidere. ' '
- i AUXILIARY TO MEET
' ' The' St Catherine's Auxiliary
of Holy " Trinity ChW will
rrt""l- next Monday nizht,: June
It' '"' Et Ct hoi.73 Cf
For Mrs. Nachman
Mrs. Viola Davis
7n,: retired Hertford' iawance
Woman, died in Farmville. Va..
Monday morning after a long
native of South Carolina,
she had been a resident of
Hertford for 35 years but for a
number of months had made hcrt
home -l in Farmville near ' a
daughter, Mrs. Leah Finch. ' j
She was a member of Hcrt-
ford Methodist Church
active in business and civic af-
I fairs. She was a member of
the Perquimans BPW Club and
the Order of the Eastern Star.
She- worked tirelessly for years
on programs to help attract in
dustry into this community.
She was the widow of Louis
Surviving are three daughters,
Mrs. Mildred Nachman Morrill
ot the Panama Canal Zone; Mrs.
Leach Nachman Finch of Farm
ville, Va., and Mrs. Ruth Nach
man Stephenson of Raleigh; two
sons,; Henry D. Nachman of
Richmond and Louis Nachman.
Jr.; of Norfolk and a number of
grandchildren. today (Friday) with Preparation
Funeral services under the Day at 3 o'clock at Ml. Sinai
direction of Lynch Funeral j Baptist Church under the direc
Home, were conducted at 1 1 1 tion of Mrs. Roscoe Slallings,
A. M. Wednesday in the First superintendent. Classes begin
Methodist Church bv the Rev, ' Monday, June 6, at 2 o'clock for
James A. Auman. Burial fol
lowed in Cedarwood Cemetery.
. Pallbearers were J. H. Towe,
Sr.V 'Walter 0. 1Edws. Lr -C.l
Winslow, W. H. Oakey, Jr.,
James E. Newby and W. D.
Twenty Six Cases
Twenty six cases, mostly .of
the traffic variety, wete dlspos
ed of during Tuesday's session of
Pcrauimans Recprderls . Court
presided over by . J udge Chas.
F. Johnson. : .
. Pleading guilty to charges of
speeding the following defend
ants paid fines as indicated fol
lowing their namer William Sin
gleton $45, John Ryan $25,. Jo
seph Brosso. $33, Hazel K. Matthews-costs,'
A. J. Riccte $25,
James ' Styron $25, William Jor
dan, Negro $29, Julian Halstead
costs, Garland Mobley $20, An
thony ; Manolos $29, Charles
Graves $27, Frank Stick $25,
Joseph Henry $35. -
( A bond posted by Melvin New-
some .was ordered forfeited when
the defendant failed to appear in
court to answer to charges of
driving without a chauffeur's li
certse. . -
Costs of court were taxed
against Raleigh 'White, George
Dean and Horsey Phillips, U of
whom, submitted to charges of
driving on thewrong side of a
highway. .". y-'
Thomas Harrell paid the costs
of court on a charge of reck
Mason Nixon, Negro, found
guilty on a charge of non-support
was ordered to pay $30 per
month for the use of his chil
dren of serve 90 days on the
roads. v. .
Levi Hevells and Neal Everett,
Negroes, were fined $2 and costs
of court on charges of being
drunk. , . .
William Spruill submitted to a
charge of permitting an ' unli
censed operator to drive his car.'
He paid the court costs.
Fenner .Woola.rd paid the costs,
of i court after, pleading '(fuilty to
a charge of driving without a
chauffeur's license v .
George Butler submitted to a
charge of (being drunk. He was
fined $2 and costs.
WA fine -of $25 aJd feosts of
court Were-taxed e gainst Isaac
Turnm- who wax found CtriMy on
i tf r::Ll-J tlvirji
Hertford Perquimans County, North Carolina, Friday, June 3, 1960.
In Mnntmnr D
- Meeting in special session here
last Friday night the Perquim
ans Board of Education conferred
with Shoe and Dudley, architects
from Greenville, concerning plans
for an addition to the Perquim
ans Union School.
Preliminary drawings of the
proposed project were discussed
ibut not accepted by the board.
The architects were requested to!
redraw the plans deleting some
of Hie space in the original draw
ings. The superintendent was
also author iml to confer with
the. State School Planning Com
mission about plans for the
The beard voted to adopt the
insurance protection plan
for .students for the coming year
as was in effect during the past
was voted for final
payment f attorney fees for the
I school t suit instigated a number
of years ago with a payment of
$272.50 to John Hall and $100
to S. M. Whedbce. According
to information supplied by Mr.
Hall this suit was1 dismissed 'by
the Federal Court.
'The board also voted to permit,
use ; of school playgrounds for
organized Little League baseball
when supervised by a responsi
Mt. Sinai Church
Bible School Opens
Vacation Bible School begins
all age - groups continuing
through Friday, June 10. All
children of the community are
III ItlCCUIIg 1
Commencement exercises win Calolina famil unils dudng thc
be Friday mght, June 10, tat 8nine.month perjod Ju,y through
Jessie FeHon, Negro, was fin
ed $25 and costs on a charge
of driving without a license.
The Perquimans County Li
brary, beginning June . 1. will
operate on its summer schedule,
that is instead of closing at 4:30
it will remain open until 5 P. M..
but will be closed on Saturday
afternoon during the summer
months. The complete schedule
is: Open oil Monday, Tuesday,
Wednesday and Friday from 10
A M., until 12:30 P. M., and 1:30
until 5 P. M.; closed all day
Thursday but open Thursday
night from 7 until 9 P; M.; open
Saturday from 10" A. M., until
12:30 P. M.; closed Saturday af
ternoon. The bookmobile will
regular ycar-roundjngencies for distribution to the
New books in the library this
week are: My Poetry, Book,
given as a , memorial book to
Joyce Owens and Julie Lane, by
the sixth grade of 'the Hertford
Grammar School; The Joy of
Music by ' Leonard Bernstein;
From the Sketch to the Finished
Picture in Oil ' Painting, and
From the Sketch to the Finish
ed Picture in Water-Color Paint-1
ing; A Treasury of Short Stories,
favorites of the past 100 years,
with biographical sketches and
The 'Family Mark "Twain, a large
book containing most of Mark
Twain's works. ,
1 ' . -
Meet Next Monday
Commissioners for Perquimans
County will , hold f their " June
meeting next Monday, beginning
at 10 A. M., in the Court House
tat Hertford.- Am6n Wher mat -
j . t - j T n il 1
ing te meeting will : be adcpM-'wowie ;and, . urum. ana
tion ; of a tentative budget: for Bugle Cprps and .the, American
tte year bejinRlcj July .V ; (institute of Chemical Engiaeeen.
Perquimans County Unofficial Returns
230 (13 '
........ 337 621
Sea well 33 2,
FOR U. S. SENATE:
Gregory ..... 21 24 :
Hcwiett 397 Gl
Jordan ... 299 (il
Mcintosh .. 12 7 '
FOR LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR:
Henkcl v , 409 88 . 73
McConnell .'. 105 34 20
Philpoi ......a 210 36 IKi
FOR COMMISSIONER OF INSURANCE:
Gold . ...
.... 159 56
FOR SUPREME COURT:
Cocke !.... 12i 43 '
Moore .... '. 432 89 j
FOR CONGRESS: ;
f'omiiT 371 G3
Jones -118 110
FOR REPRESENTATIVE: ,
Holmes 341 07
Lane 452 99 ;
FOR REGISTER OF DEEDS:!
Powell 5'iO 119
White , 234 59 ,
FCR RECORDER JUDGE: ?!
Edwards 259 40 "
Johnson 530 J37
FOR BOARD OF EDUCATION:
Bonner 330 74
Brinn ,. 450 83
FOR COMMISSIONER HERTFORD TOWNSHIP:
FOR COMMISSIONER BELVIDERE TOWNSHIP:
FOR COMMISSIONER NEW HOPE TOWNSHIP:
Harrell '.. 95
FOR COMMISSIONER PARKVILLE TOWNSHIP:
Baker - 117
WHERE DOES THE FARM SURPLUS GO?
MUCH TO SCHOOL CHILDREN; NEEDY
Surplus farm ' food helped
2.207 tidd&V ' persons' in North
The food was donated by the
U. S. Department of Agricul
ture. A great deal more was
given through the school lunch
program and to charitable insti
tutions in the state.
Total donations in the period
were more than two billion
pounds. This was about 200
million pounds less than in the
same period a year earlier. The;
figure includes all donations, at
home and overseas.
! The foods are acquired by
USDA in its price-support and
surplus-removal operations. They.
are made available through the
Direct.JDistribution Program, ad
ministered by Agricultural Mar
keting Service of USDA.
More than 14 million children
eating lunch at school have bene-
fited from 236 million pounds building and grounds, Floyd Clarence C. Chappcll, Sr., chair
of donated commodities in the Mathews, Mrs. Billy "Winslow man of the Board of Education,
current year. Total volume in and Mrs. Ned Nixon; reading E. C. Woodard, principal of
thjs program was up nearly
seven per cent over the year
; Food, for needy families to
taled 308 million- pounds, com
pared with 544 million the pre
vious year. There was a steady
decjine in the number of needy
recipients from 4.1 million in
the 1958-59 period to 2.6 million
for this year's period.
After all needs for donated
foods in this country are met,
surplus stocks are. made avail
able to U. S. voluntary welfare
needy in friendly nations. In
the nine-month period, foreign
shipments of 1,337 million
pounds of surplus foods were
distributed by 16 agencies in 82
Aubrey T. Davis, son of Mi",
and Mrs. W. J. Davis of Hert
ford, graduated from North
Carolina State College in. Ra
leigh on Sunday,-May 29.
Mr, : Davis .received a BS de-
gree in chemical engineering. He!
also was commissioned a second
lieutenant in the United States
Army on Saturday, May 28. He
plans to begin work with E. I.
duPont and Company on June
Mr. v Davis has served as
president of his social fraternity,
Phi Kappa Tau, and was ap
pointed to v the Interfraternity
Council for the past two, years.
e also was a memoer 91 scao i
hnrrt Ann RlnHn . Hnnni' SiviotV
'12 71 49 16 337
01 156 87 21 899
;n 13:; 77 :.; 759
94 210 132 i)0 J011
79 1!10 71 71 822
VI . 113 132 33 930
107 240 171 78 1275
jl 100 38 27 515
49 116 84 - 31 612
96 185 111 63 1125
67 167 123 49 810
63 118 64 30 811
nn A .
IKI U 1 .nmnilTTPPv
I III wlr li W w w
Named At Central
Tlic officers of Central Gram
mar School PTA have announced
the following standing commit
tees for the school year 1960-61 ;
Budget and Finance, Ernest
Sutton and Thomas Maston; mag
azine, Mrs. Shclton Morgan; hos-
pitality, Mrs. Ned Nixon; mem
bership; Mrs. George Baker; pro
gram, Mrs. Elwood Nowell; pub
licity, Mis. Edison Harris; safe
ty, Jarvis Winslow; legislative,
Mrs., Bryant Miller, Mrs. Rudolph
Perry and Ben Chambers; cook
books, Mrs. Ernest Sutton; par
ent life education, Mrs. C. T.
By-Laws, executive committee;
goals, Mrs. Harold White; school)
and library service, Mrs. Claude
Williams; historian, Reuben Holt;
room representative, Mrs. Leo
Ambrose; art, Mrs. Eugenia
Beck; ways and means, Mr. and
Mrs. Wallie Knight, Mr. and
Mrs; Thomas Chappcll, Mr. and
Mrs. Elmer Lassiler, Mr. and
Mrs. John Harrison; procedure
book, Wilberl Kemp; parliamen
tarian, Joe Tunncll; recreation,
Mrs. Horace Webb; pianist, Mrs.
Campaign To Start
W. Ray While, Rabies Inspec
tor for Perquimans County, an-
i.nounced today a dog vaccina
tion campaign will get , under, bus driver award, Claude Long,
way throughout the county jr-
this month. All dog owners are Agriculture awards were pre
required by-law to' have their lscnicd to Preston Winslow, Floyd
dog or dogs vaccinated against (Matthews and Johnny Winslow.
rabies during this period and to perfect attendance awards
assist the rabies inspector in 1 were, made Wednesday morning
administering the vaccine by jas was Monogram gold charms
restraining the dog or dogs.
Mr. White has set up
scheduie o( p)nces he will visit
during the month for the pur
pose of vaccinating the animals
and dog owners are requested
to note this schedule and bring
animals to the point nearest
CIRCLE TO MEET
The Delia ShanTburger Mis-
Jsionary Cu-cle of 'the (Hertford
Methodist " Church
-r . . A
Monday ' nusfht ' June 8 wt (8
o'clock wifM1 Mrs.' Cecil Winslow
on Carolina Avenue" with tfMrs.
k 'C Winslow u obodtee
Rev. Auman To Join
The Rev. --James A. Auman,
pastor of the First Methodist
Church, Hertford, will join a
Jii'otip of Christian ministers and
laymen from ;irro:;s the nation
for an around -the woi Irl study
i.n fifteen nations July 17 to Sep
The group will have a brief
orientation in Seattl,- Washing-
Ion, on July 13. The
group , will then fly to Alaska
and from there? their itinerary
will include visits in Japan,
Formosa, Hong Kong, Viet Nam.
Thailand, India, Pakistan, Leba
non, Egypt, Syria, Jordan King
dom, Israel and Greece. The
last two weeks will be spent in
the Holy Land, with the last day
of the seminar at the Passion
Play at Oberammergau.
The I960 World Seminar will
include conferences with am
bassadors and embassy staff
members. USIS officers, mem
bers of Parliament, newspaper
editors, educators, Church World
Service directors and high gov
ernment leaders. There will be
receptions, meeting? and discus
sions arranged with interdenom-' of the counties had failed and
inational groups of Christian j that many items absorbed in
leaders in each country, in ad-1 Albemarle history are being giv
dition to a study of Buddhist, j en to museums in other towns
Shinto and other non-Christian j because there is no place in the
religions. ' Albemarle to store them.
Perquimans. High School con
ducted its 34th annual com
mencement Monday night with
awarding of diplomas to mem
bers of the graduating class.
The diplomas were presented by
the school, made the prescnta
tion of gifts and medals to the
Valedictorian, Katherine Saw
yor; salutatnrian, Linda Lou E'.l
liott; Babe Ruth Sportsmanship,
Glen While and Brenda Kay El
liott; Activities, Preston Wins
low and Katherine Sawyer; Citi
zen, High School,, Clay Stokes;
8th grade, Ruth Harrell.
Dramatics, Jimmy Sullivan
and Betty Jane Overton; De
bates, Carroll McDonnell, Linda
Bass, Anno Lane, Pete Cook;
Journalism, Linda Lou Elliott
rind Betsy Stallings; Student
Council, Preston Winslow.
Highest grade, Mrs. : Koonec
award, Frank Ainsley; commer
cial medal, BPW, Anne Lane;
to athletes of the school.
7th GRADERS ENTERTAINED
On Friday night. May 27, a
lovely party was given toy the
Central Grammar School in hon
or of the hoys and girls gradu
ating from the seventh grades of
Hertford Grammar School and
Central Grammar School.
Dancing and games were en
joyed by t the "children in the
school cafeteria and delicious rer
freshmen te were served later in
the lovely, new reception room.
. The principals f both school iM ,W. A. . F, St A. M., will
teachers , and, .parents "Served aslmpKi- Tuesday nieht at 8 oWick.
In County Primary
Powell Tops T
Planned June 22
In Elizabeth City
The first Albemarle Historical
Exhibition will be held .June 22,
23 and 21 in Elizabeth City.
The date was set at a meet-
isng luusday night of
tees from the Pasquotank. Per -
quimans. Camden and Currituck
Museum Committee of the
Cliamb.T of Commerce.
Vi conjunction with the threc
dav showing of old relies of the
Albemarle, the first dinner
' meeting of the four-county His-!
torical Council will he held at
the Virginia Dare Hotel June i
II. An authority on antiques
and did records will be guest
speaker. The public may obtain
tickets from the Chamber of
Commerce or members of the
Historical Societies. Approxi
mately 250 people are expected.
I he location of the antique
show will be announced this
week by Jack Baum, 'president
of the Pasquotank Historical
Society, and chairman of the
The historical exhibit is being
planned to create interest in the
establishment of a museum
here. It is being sponsored by
the historical council in cooper
ation with the Chamber of Com
merce which has broached the
museum idea here.
In pointing out the necessity
of a museum. Baum said that
exerted efforts to find a safe
place to store old relies ,4n each
School Opens Mon.
"The Church" is the themj'
for the 11)00 Vacation Church
School which will open at First
Methodist Church, Hertford, on
Monday morning, June 6. The
hours will.be from !) until 11
1 o'clock each day through Friday.
1 The purpose of this year's school;
iis to help boys and girls form
I happy associations with the
I church, to realize that the church
is a place wncrc people iuvv
and help each other, and where
they learn about God and Jesus.
The older group of Juniors will
also include a study of church
hirlory and the mission of the
thurth around the world.
Mrs. James Auman, children's
division superintendent, is in
charge of arrangements, and she
will be assisted by the following
staff of workers: Kindergarten:
Mrs. Ray Haskctt, Mrs. Ray
White, Mrs. Broughton Dail,
Mrs. J. T. Lne, Jr. Primary:
Mrs. Elbert Taylor, Mrs. J. L.
Harris. Mrs. H. C. Sullivan, Mrs.
Eugene Boyce and Miss Betsy
Barbee. Junior: Mrs. H. C.
Stokes, Jr., Mrs. Jack Barker
and Mrs. Richard Bryant. Sev
eral Junior-High girls Will as
sist with activities and recrea
Circles of the Woman's So
ciety of Christian Service will
serve refreshments at recess pe
riod each morning.
Friday morning at 10:30,. par
ents will be invited to attend
an "Open" House" and sharing
session, which will be held in
the church sanctuary. ;; . .' . .
MASONS TO MEET
Perauimans .. Masonic Lode.
5 Cents Per Copj.
I Voters turned out in record
jmunbcis for the primary election
I in Perquimans County last Sat
j 111 day, lire total number being in
the neighboiiiood of 1800 i. d-l(-ts.
Hertford Township leeord-t-d
019 votes east while Park
j ville lan second with 346, N('v
jllnpc had 210, Belvidere, 153,
I lU thet UK) and Nieanor 108.
I Julian Powell, reeking re-cleC-i
t ion to the ottiee of Register of
I llei'ds, led the county ticket, se
1 curing a total of 1275 votes, lie
I defeated W. A. White who had
I',1:' v""''; Alti,iL' T- L:"K'' Kl-
.defeated Carrol) R. Holmes f.-.r
,.rr.... ,.1 cnni n,.. ,.
voles to 322.
! 1'.. Ji.hns.Mi was re-clceted as
judge of recorder's court, dc
ifoating Walter G. Edwards 1.125
j votes to 012 votes. Mrs. Mary
belle Lnnn won nominal. 011 )
1 he rr;:)i'd of Ivlucalion for lhi
Ilcilford Township, receiving 814
vole s to A. H. Bonner's ill",
Two members of the Board of
County Commissioners secured
je-eleelion to the office while
two incumbents were rli fealed
for ie-eleelion. In Hertford
Township Harrv Winslow de
feated If. S.- Monds -112 vctcs
to 3t)2; Thomas Nixon defeate I
George Baker in Parkvillc Town
ship receiving 240 votes to Bak
er's 117; Savage Jolliff defeated
Elwood Nowell in Belvidere
Township: Jolliff receiving 142
voles while Nowell received 12'!.
It. L. SpiAvy was re-elected f. r
New Hone Towshir, defeating
Moody Harrell 117 votes to !!!.
Re-rrominated to the Board of
Education, withou't opposition,
were Howard Matthews, Clarence
C. Chappcll. Sr.. D. II. Euro and
In contests for State offices,
Pcrq-,' m?ns:.i' . u-isr foyercd JTerry
Sanford for Governo- with 705
votes, while Beverly Lake re
ceived 602. Larkins 302 and Sca
C. V. Henkel received !I3
votes for Lt. Governor, Fhilpott
got 3.45 and McJonnell 227.
Addison Hewlett, seeking Hie
nomination for U. S. Senate nos
ed out B. Everett Jordan 700
votes to 6f)0. Gregory received
80 vctcs and Mcintosh 3;l.
In a hot race for Congress
Walter B. Jones carried Per
quimans County with a 255 vol"
pluiaity, receiving 1,014 vole;
while Herbert C. Bonner receiv
For' the first time in year.; the
Republican paily had some con
tests vvith Bailey receiving 7
voles for the nominal ion fur l.t.
Governor while Button got. 4.
In the GOP race for Commission
er ol insurance l-litlon receiv
ed 6 votes to Cameron's five.
Reaches New High
Travelers added $385,000,000 to
North Carolina's economy in
1059- a 7 percent increase over
the previous year and 15! . per.
cent more than in 1 04 3.
This and other revealing travel
tacts were reported in a sur
vey sponsored by the Travel
Council of North Carolina, a non
profit, association of travel inter
ests in the State,
Lynn Nisbct, Council president,
pointed out that in 1950 a total
of 16,700 business establishments,
or IS per cent of the Stale's to
tal 03,000 business firms, served
the record-breaking travel flow
in some capacity.
These businesses employed (i!),
600 persons who drew payrolls
aggregating $101,000,000 in 1050.
Personal net income from travel
serving businesses reached $177,
000.000 last year.
"These figures give some indi
cation of the tremendous impact
the travel trade has upon our
State," Nisbet said. He added
that more ,thao 10,000,000 travel-;
ing parties composing 23,000,000
persons visited North ; Carolina
from out of the State in 1950.
'.Travelers covered 2 billion
miles . 0 j the State's .highways
last year.- Of the. $385,000,000
they ; spent, $230,000,000 came
from tourists and business trav
elers from i out of .'State . and